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was finally put in place by the f.b.i. after so-called underwear bomber tried to blow up the airplane in which he was traveling as it flew over detroit on christmas day, 2009. and was advise of his mir and da rights. the c.i.a. interrogation program that might have handleled the interview had by then been dismantled by president obama. at the behest of such muslim brotherhood affiliated groups as the council on american islamic relations, and the islamic society of north america, and other self-proclaimed spokesmen for merican muslim, the f.b.i. has battlerized its train materials. does this delicacy infect the f.b.i.'s interrogation group as well? will we see another performance like the army's after-action report following major d.a. nidal hasan's rampage at fort hood in 2009, proceeded by his report alahu akbar, a that spoke nothing of militant islam, but referred to the incident as workplace violence. if tone is set at the top, recall that the army chief of staff at the time said the most tragic result of fort hood would be if it interfered with he army's diversity program. presumably the
to the great f.b.i. work of that time and that day, as soon as they landed, the plot was foiled, the american citizens were cap tiewmpletd an. and in 1944, 1945 and i think maybe as late as 1956, the american citizens who aided the german saboteurs were held as enemy combatants and tried in a military court and three of them were hanged. their case went to the united states supreme court and the supreme court says, when you joined the forces of our enemy, you're committing an act of war, not a common crime. tokyo rose sided with the japanese. she was tried and given a life sentence. since 9/11, there have been three american citizens who have been with al qaeda or the taliban or affiliated groups. they have been held as enemy combatants. they have gone to trial in civilian court. and the courts have blessed the holding of american citizens as enemy combatants. rumsfeld v. hamdi was an american citizen who was captured in afghanistan, held under the law of war as an enemy combatant who was eventually tried. the court said, as in world war ii, we can hold one of our own as an enemy combatant, r
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